American crow

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  • noun

Synonyms for American crow

common crow of North America

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References in periodicals archive ?
The food of the American Crow in central New York State.
Season Guild (b) Fall Species (a) R MH AD Breeding migration Permanent Residents Red-bellied Woodpecker RES EI D NS NS (Melanerpes caroli- nus) Hairy Woodpecker (Pi- RES I D size+ coides villosus) Pileated Woodpecker RES I D size+ (Dryocopus pileatus) Blue Jay (Cyanocitta RES EI I size+ frag+ size+ cristata) American Crow (Corvus RES E I NS frag- brachyrhynchos) Fish Crow (C.
us) that WNV had been detected in 145 (48%) of 301 dead American crows and 17 (22%) of 77 dead blue jays (Cyanocitta cristata) tested.
These species included American robin, American crow, black-capped chickadee, blue jay, button quail, common grackle, eastern tufted titmouse, gray catbird, house sparrow, mourning dove, northern cardinal, sharp-shinned hawk, wood thrush, domestic cat, domestic cow, domestic dog, horse, sheep, white-footed mouse, and white-tailed deer.
To my knowledge, this is the first observation of an American Crow caching eastern cottontail kits and one of the few documented observations of a cache being stored at multiple locations (cache #2).
We compared the VecTest WNV antigen assay with standard methods of West Nile virus (WNV) detection in swabs from American Crows (Corvus brachyrhynchos) and House Sparrows (Passer domesticus).
The NY99 isolate used was originally isolated from an American Crow brain (strain NY99-4132) and was subsequently passaged once in Vero cells before being used for these studies.
Only 23 American Crows were submitted for WNV testing, but 16 (69.
14) that American Crows and Blue Jays frequently die 4-6 days postinfection, which is before antibodies are detectable in some species (9).
To determine susceptibility and immune response, we challenged 7-week-old wood ducks (Aix sponsa) with a 1999 American crow (Corvus brachyrhynchos) isolate of WNV.
American Crow populations tend to be densest and increasing most rapidly in urban areas of North America (Marzluff et al.
In particular, deaths among the American crow (Corvus brachyrhynchos) have been used to track the spread of the virus across many parts of North America (5-8).
The American crow is not to be confused with the lookalike common raven (Corvus corax), a much larger and protected bird most frequently found in the high-desert terrain of the western United States.
The agency has also gunned down the brown-headed cowbird, boat-tailed grackle, common raven, American crow, fish crow and waterfowl and wading birds that relish the coastal wetlands neighboring Kennedy, such as the wood duck, bufflehead, American wigeon, semipalmated plover, sanderling, least sandpiper, black-crowned night heron, great egret and cattle egret, according to Port Authority records.
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